Full text of "Emblem"
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CHICAGO STATE UNIVERSITY
95th Street at King Drive
Ciiicago, Illinois 60628
Tcmt'fPU^.S Child fen
These children to whom we have dedicated our lives are the
security of coming generations. We, as future teachers, realize that we
are the contractors designated to design a pattern of life for these
children to follow. It must be elastic, it must be adaptable, most of
all it must be expressly for children. This is our duty. It must be
DEAN COOK WATCHES GOVERNOR STEVENSON
SIGN A BILL
June 19, 1951 was a historic date for the Chicago Teachers
College. House Bill 491 has been unanimously passed by both houses
of the Illinois General Assembly and with the Governor's signature
became the law of the state. For the first time in the 82-year history
of the school, state funds became available for public teacher education
in Chicago. One million dollars of state money was appropriated to
reimburse the Board of Education for the expense of operating the
Chicago Teachers College. This action did much to assure the future
stability and adequate support of the school.
In return for this new source of support, the College has made
certain changes in its practices. All curricula were reviewed to see
that our graduates henceforth meet all the technical requirements for
State of Illinois certification. By changing the rules for admission,
the Board of Education opened the College to residents of any part
of the state on the same basis as residents of Chicago.
Besides Governor Adlai E. Stevenson and Dean Cook, the
picture includes prominent members of the General Assembly who
had been active in securing passage of the bill. They are, from left
to right, Representative John G. Ryan of the 13th District, Chicago,
Senator Robert E. Young of Hurst, and Representative W. O. Edwards
Since the first public elementary school appeared in Chicago,
the system has maintained a reputation undisputed in the field of
education. These elementary schools are the important first step in
the molding of capable citizens. It is within the walls of his grammar
school that the child begins to develop incentive, ambition, honor,
sense of fair play and many other basic personality traits. It is in his
grammar school that the child learns the qualities of leadership and
the equal importance of teamwork and being a good follower.
The 1952 Emblem salutes the Chicago Public Elementary
Schools, builders of ideals, may you never be forced to relinquish
To the Members of the June, 1952 Class:
As tomorrow's teachers you have a great and shining future before you.
Wealth of far more significant value than gold is to be yours, for you are promised
the sincere devotion of girls and boys and the gratitude of everyone in the community
interested in the welfare of our young people.
Innumerable problems you will have to solve, but each one will serve as a
challenge which successfully met will result In your personal growth and feeling of
mastery over situations no matter how difficult. You are launching your careers at a
most propitious moment, at a time when the status of the teaching profession is
steadily progressing toward the high level of esteem which it merits. The American
public is rapidly becoming fully cognizant of the true worth of the women and men who
serve as guardians not only of the children in their charge but of the tradition that
holds that the public school system is an indestructible force for the preservation of
our democratic way of life and the principles underlying our American institutions. It
is with this encouraging thought of the future that I express the hope that you may
approach your work in the classroom with eager anticipation of the rewarding oppor-
tunities and widening horizons that await those of you who accept the attendant
responsibilities with courage, bringing to them good cheer, creative thought, knowl-
edge, imagination, and that sympathy which makes you one with girls and boys seeking
To you all I extend warmest greetings and all good wishes for happiness and
success in abundance.
HEROLD C. HUNT
General Superintendent of Schools
theit fecial ^fcti^tfi f
Not everyone is born a leader, many more are followers. A
good leader must know how to satisfy the needs of his followers.
So a leader of children must understand the capabilities of his
followers and help them to develop their potentialities as leaders.
Emblem staff of 1952 would like to express its deepest appreci-
ation to Dean Cook for his splendid cooperation without which we
could not have printed this book. We needed only to ask and he
gave as much help as he possibly could. Other organizations in the
school have also felt the Dean's helping and guiding hand in their
activities. We think of him not only as a Dean but also as a loyal
and dependable friend. The students of CTC feel that he has helped
them prepare to meet the problems of the world and the task of being
capable and well equipped teachers.
Efficiency and a recognizable
individualism mark this man as a
favorite among both students and
clerks. Our capable Assistant Dean
can be found in his office any time
he is not aiding an activity some-
where else in the building. It is
truly a treat to do business with
this wonderfully hospitable man.
Mr. Swearingen has the difficult
and highly frustrating position of
Director of Instruction. The plan-
ning and replanning of programs,
arranging and rearranging of Cur-
riculum is by no means the easiest
job in the world; but in spite of
this gigantic task, he maintains his
sense of balance and sanity. Stu-
dent's needs are met and their diffi-
culties ironed out to the reasonable
satisfaction of everyone involved.
Friendliness and cooperation are
outstanding traits of this man
whom both faculty and students
admire and respect.
Emma Fleer Muller
Registrar and director of Personnel
Director of Student Activities
Ora E. Anders
Clara M. Berghofer
Mary E. Durkin M. Larkin
Elizabeth B. Murphy
Loretta H. Wallace
Mercedes C. Walsh
B. D. Allinson
Vernon W. Brockmann
George E. Butler
Fred K. Branom
John W. Emerson
Ralph C. Goode
Thomas F. Coffey
Elizabeth R. Hennessey
Edward C. Colin
Edna C. HIckey
Viola G. Lynch
Herbert F. Lamp
Philip H. McBaIn
Gertrude W. O'Hagen
Ellen M. Olson
Dorothy V. Phipps
Louise C. Robinson
Jeronae M. Sachs
J. J. Seegel
G. J. Steiner
Leonard J. Simutis
Louise L. Tyler
Shirley Ellen Stack
Joseph J. Urbancek
Robert J. Walker
Sylvan D. Ward
Dorothy E. Willy
Ruth Colquhon Bernadette Devereux Grace Dewar
Frances Hyland Frank Heidenreich Audrey Keefer
Shirley Lee Charles Lewis Jeannine Lux
Paula McNicholas Dorothy Miller Bess Perkins
Marguerite Pfordresher Lois Rainey
Martha Weiler Bernice Woodard
^enhi- Oau O^pcetA
ii^ .JHKl^dilk. iMMk>.^ilik Hi^
Joyce C. Ovitz
Jack L Perlin
Arnold M. Perlin
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Eleanore Teske Charlane Thompson Clarice Tinnelle Jean Tomek
Carol Turner Robert Van Hoy Pearl Waicosky Betty Walker
Ruth Wesley Jean Smith Edmond E. Walsh Maureen Ward
Margaret Weber Virginia Witzman Ann Zubak Joni Zuber
DIna Zouras Seraldlne Bowman
juHht Clau O^pcei-A
Mary T. Burke
Joan Marie Abrams Daisy Adkins John A. Arko
Marshall Baike Anita Balzweit Dorothea Baxter
Eugene Bekta Carol Bell Margaret Berta
Theodore Besser Vinita Beuschlein Earl Blanchard
Mary T. Burke
Frank J. DePaul
Lee R. Fieffer
^ ^ ^
Helen Marie Gegan
Aretha Jackson ^^'orla Jackson
Erlinga Jorgensen Michael Jovovich
Peggy Keffe Marion Keske
Mary Alice Madden
George C. Marema
Annie Lee Neil
Mary Kay Orwig
James G. Porter
Lois Jean Rusco
Mary Louise Scott
Vera J. Vaughns
Betty Lou Velebil
Helen A. Williams
Harold Wingfield Mary Woods
^ofthmi-e /I Cla^A O^pcerA
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Clarence E. Smith
Angela E. Batteast
Margaret Mary Balla
Yvonne E. Belin
Mary Louise Buckley
Ru+h Patricia Foley
Lois Ann Du Mais
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Anna Marie Harris
Barbara J. Green
James L. Hicks
Barbara Hills Patricia Hockstad ^^'"o' Hudson
Marianne Jankiewicz Marlena Jarrells Dorothy Johnson
Inez Marie Jones Lois H. Jones Joan Joyce
Elaine Katzman Betty Kearney Barbara Kelley
Mary Jo Korzeniewski
f^ ^ Ci" '*»
Shirley McDonald Patricia McFarland Marty McGrath
Margaret Maemberg Joan Marquardt Elizabeth Masa
Elaine Mechenfelder Gloria Miller Harold Moody
Carol Muehr Delphine Musial R'na Naddeo
Edward M. Nicol
Joan M. O'Connell
Marilyn E. Planch
Virqinia C. Reid
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Clarence E. Smith
Barbara Stolk Alice Strusz
Marilyn Tienstra Marilynne Tindall
Nancy Anne Totten Martha Tragnitz
Lorraine Wainauskis Marianne Wall
Mary Jeanne Walsh
Cecilia A. Williams
Rudolph John Zubb
9feAtnah fi CiaU 0^(icetA
9feAthaH S Cla^^ O^^icet^
Anne Noel King
Irma Jean Bell
Mary Lou Chears
Doris M. Clay
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Biir.e Coleman Dorothy Coleman Anne Coniglio Jack Cooper
Mary Jean Crisler Norma Cunnea Cornelia B. Dawkins Gloria DeFonte
Mary Joan Dennison Catherine Desmond Jerry Donahue Pat Dorsey
he. Douglas •- Eadlen Edna Ekstrom Shirley Eisner
Katherine Evans Eleanor Fay Mary Fay
Jeanne Fergus Dolores Flynn Margaret Folton
Diane Freik Marion French Retza Gladdis
Joseph Gilbert Judith Rae Gittermann Richard Gornick
Claire Smith Hece
Mary Alice Higgins
Mary Kay Larson Rose Lids+rom Margaret Luckett Mary J. Lux
Celesta Manning Pat McAllister Jayne McCarthy Shirley McCollum
Sylvia E. McGee Mildred McGinnis Geraldine McLendon Ruth Michaels
Mary Jane Miller Dorothy Moeller Melvin Moore Dorothy Morgan
Mary Ellen Mulcahy
Cecil H. Mowery
Beatrice M. Nebel
Janet W. Pilgrim
Norma Jean Powers
Marvin M. Rubin
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Calette M. Sana
Lawrence E. Smith
Florence T. Stein
Frances V. Warren
Sue Carol Wright
Alicia Woods Patricia A. Woods
NORTH SIDE BRANCH
NORTH SIDE BRANCH FACULTY
Raoul R. Haas
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Merle F. Silver
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Anna M. Kummer
NORTH SIDE BRANCH
Mary Barba+o Lois Berggren
Suzanne Dayton Judith Deke
Rosemary Flastring Charlene Frank
Louise Gross Philomena Guerra
Therese Laba Marilyn Heiden Marion Huss
Geraldine Kalasa Beverly Keller Carol Klay
Faye Kozemczak R^^g ^^rie Kozlawski Dolores Krandel
Virginia Lakowski Lucille Lipinski Shirley Lynge
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ff<^H/i ^i4e Stanch
mfth ^i4e Stanch
Reading, writing, and 'rithmetic are no longer the only
components of education. A child must learn to correlate his schooling
with everyday living. He must learn to think logically and independ-
ently. He must learn to use his mind and thought processes as means
to an action, not as the result of an act. Nature granted man the
ability to reason; let him do it well.
Every child likes to draw, paint and in essence, create with his
hands; therefore art is a very necessary requirement of a well balanced
educational program. For this reason the Art Department is well
established in the teacher training program of C.T.C.
All students are required to take four art courses which are
aimed to further the student's participaion and interest in art, and
to develop the ability to successfully teach this subject.
The department also offers many extensive and interesting
courses for those students who wish to specialize in this field.
"Do, and by doing, learn," seems to be the guiding motto of
the Education Department, whose members are counsellors to the
students during their periods of supervised teaching.
The Education Department initiates the student teacher into
the profession by supplying the necessary background. This involves
discussing problems in the tield of education in the light of psycho-
logical and social issues to which they are related. It includes the
historical background of these issues and possible solutions. Most of
all, the Education Department equips the students with the principles
of teaching, ability to plan instruction, means of providing individual
differences, and evaluation of instruction along the lines of broad
In a far corner of the third floor, the English Department works
unceasingly to meet the student's needs in the lield of English.
Work in the department is divided into three divisions. The
largest category includes the communication and literature courses
required of all freshmen and sophomores. Next in importance are
the methods courses dealing with the important phases of elementary
school English. Next are the electives designed to give interested
students more of a background in the held of English.
We cook, we sew, we build, we saw, we count our calories and
time our plastics. In short we do everything, that's the Home Economics
Department. It is divided into two sections. One section, industrial
arts, where we learn to work and create with our hands; the other
section is home mechanics where we learn to live with the family, the
nutrition of the family and for H.E. minors, to cook and sew for
The industrial arts department is in affiliation with the home
economics department and together they offer the home mechanics
sequence. A cooperative policy is also maintained with the science,
art, and kindergarten departments whose students are instructed in
the use of audio-visual aids. This department believes that all teachers
should be acquainted with the simple crafts utilized in shops and
similar manual training areas in the public school. Consequently, a
required industrial arts course is given to all students.
This is the department that turns out those lovable creatures,
the primary and kindergarten teacher. She learns hngerpainting, model
making, letter cutting, and a multitude of other skills under the careful
eye of the instructors of the department. Our kindergarten teachers and
1st, 2nd, and 3rd grade teacher are our most valuable, for thev have the
privilege of giving the first formal education to the children.
Baby of C.T.C.'s departments is the Library Science Department
which includes courses in reading guidance, processing in library
materials, and reference materials for the elementary school.
Library science minors are fortunate, for they have two profes-
sions when they graduate, that of teacher and also that of a librarian.
The Library Science Department began as part of the Chicago
Elementary School Library Unit and has become an important member
of the C.T.C. family.
Content and method are the two main fields covered in the
Mathematics Department. Freshmen are introduced to this most exact-
ing of sciences through the introductory content courses which include
an excellent review of all previously learned math processes.
Techniques and methods, practiced by experienced teachers,
are handed down to the students in the methods courses. The Depart-
ment also offers more advanced courses for students especially inter-
ested in this subject.
Music, the department that takes us through our do, re, mi's to
a higher skill and facility. With theory courses we learn our funda-
mentals. With method courses we use these fundamentals and
experience at least a part of what we want our children to experience.
We sing, we create, we feel the rhythm in our rote songs — and it's all
loads of fun. Ah, then there's the choir and the orchestra and don't
forget Phi Alpha. They are the music groups that show us all how
much fun our work in music really is.
Our famous P.E. department that demonstrates to us how many
muscles there are in the body by making each one aching and sore.
The Department offers us a full program including the teaching of
social dancing, square dancing, games on a graded level for the
elementary schools, body and muscle building exercises, swimming,
tennis, badminton and a whirl of exhausting activities to keep us
limber and alive.
The social development of the child in a school situation and
the important problem of student adjustment to a college curriculum
are the two items of note dealt with in the psycholoy department. It
can be said that its varied courses help to orient students first to
college, and then to the world. Faculty members of the department
are ever willing to discuss student problems and aid them in finding
a solution. A psychology minor is also available to students, interested
in the subject.
Here we have our little bulbs, bugs, planaria and microbes. We
all begin by sailing (?) through zoology or botany, then push onward
to Physical Science or Microbiology and Human Anatomy and from
there we are all set for the Science Method courses. In our Science
Department we have an excellent staff of instructors to show us the
how and where of the many aspects of animal and plant life in our
world. We must not forget the P.E. minors and their Cat Anatomy
classes. They've batted their heads against many a wall while memor-
izing muscle after muscle.
The Social Science Club, under the sponsorship of Dr. Henrietta
Fernitz, has had a very successful year.
All students who minor in social science or history are members
of the club, although anyone interested in the activities of the club is
invited to the meetings. The officers for this year have been Joan
Slomkoski, President; Mary Griffin, Vice-President; Laura Siewierski,
Secretary; and William Cutt, Treasurer.
We have been fortunate in hearing Dr. Gertrude Smith, a
noted authority on Greece, and Miss Elsebet Alberts, who is studying
at Northwestern and teaches deaf children in Denmark. Dr. Paris,
of our own faculty, has also given an interesting speech about Germany.
In keeping with CTC's policy of aiding future teachers in
every way possible, a speech department has been installed to improve
linguistic ability and correct minor speech defects. Mr. Robert J.
Walker heads this small but very welcome new addition to the vast
program of teacher training at the college.
After work there is time for fun. Doing things, playing games,
being with people — all these are essential to life and growth. Social
ease is as important as the ability to read or cipher. Play, have fun,
be happy, children. The world is yours.
Order please! Mary Shannon, President, presents to the officers, Floyd Wyrick,
Vice President; Dot Small, Secretary, and Jean Gade, Treasurer, current business.
Student Council in action.
Student Council is the backbone of C.T.C. The student govening
body, consisting of at least two representatives from each year, with
Its officers elected from these representatives, makes and enforces
rules of student behavior, cooperates with faculty and school admini-
stration to make C.T.C. a better school, regulates and coordinates
school activity, and backs all activities with its full support. It would
be hard to imagine C.T.C. without this active and versatile group at
work or without Mrs. Truax, its sponsor, hard at work
Mrs. Truax, sponsor of Student Council, greets freshmen.
All Aboard! Next stop De Kalb
One finger — one thumb — Monkey business at the Freshman Tea by the "terrible trio."
^ Mary Shannon tells freshmen about C.T.C.
Editor in Chief of TEMPO
Tempo, the college newspaper, which is edited and published
by the students of C.T.C., is printed six times a semester. Membership
on Tempo is open to any person who wishes to obtain experience in
writing, reporting and the make-up of a school paper. The voluntary
efforts of the staif are rewarded with the presentation of green and
gold pins at the completion of one year of service. Awards are given
at the staif banquet which is held at the end of each semester.
Floyd Wyrick Editor in Chief
'Uncle John," sponsor of the EMBLEM
students Jf- ^■^■'^.s vearh L
. „v' u. to R- J'"" '••'"'■
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
C.T.C.'s youngest organization, F.T.A. is one of the most
successful as far as projects are concerned. It is part of a nationwide
organization with chapters in many colleges and universities. Member-
ship brings affiliation with the National Education Association and
the Illinois Education Association and a year's subscription to the
N.E.A. Journal and lllitiois Education.
Recruiting high school seniors for the teaching profession is
the annual major project. Student speakers talk to high school audiences
about teaching as a career and the program available for them at
C.T.C. The May Open House climaxes the recruitment program.
A.C.E., Association for Childhood Education is a branch of
the International Association for Childhood Education.
The organization's purpose is to provide a means by which
members may extend their understanding of educational theory and
practice, achieve professional improvement and enjoy professional
fellowship by means of exchanged ideas and experiences, news of the
education world, and social contacts. A.C.E.'s aim is to promote better
educational opportunities for children everywhere.
Fellowship, an organization dedicated to helping those in need,
is one of C.T.C.'s most worthwhile groups. Under the able direction
of Mrs. Marie Truax, the students collect toys at Christmas for the
needy children, eggs for Easter, parties at settlement houses, bake sales
to raise money to help worthy causes and many other equally worth-
while activities. Every student on entering C.T.C. is automatically a
member of this active group.
The officers of Fellowship advertising their latest sale.
Mary Lou Buckley, emoting.
Theatre Workshop, C.T.C.'s answer to Broadway, is an organi-
zation in which any student with sufficient talent and interest can
learn the fundamentals of acting. Under the able direction of Mr.
Robert Walker the students put on several plays during the semester.
Both of the plays this season, "Blithe Spirit" and "Male Animal," have
given the student body a great deal of enjoyment. Not only does the
T.W. give plays but they also sponsor theatre parties, picnics, etc., in
addition to their regular meetings. At the end of the season they have
a banquet to celebrate the success of the season.
< « » * » «j * » t
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The place where the students can release their pent-up emotions
in song, the choir is one of C.T.C.'s most important organizations.
Directed by Mr. Lenard Simuitis, the choir gives all the students and
faculty an uplift by their beautiful music. The choir has many and
varied programs throughout the semester. The annual Christmas
program, the spring concert, the banquet given each spring in coop-
eration with the Phi Alpha are the main highlights of the semester's
Choir Officers, February Richard Higgins, Vice President; Roberta Hodnett, Secretary; Bob Smith, President;
Barbara Davidson, Librarian, and Don Broholm, Treasurer.
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Choir Officers, September
Jim Bailey, Treasurer; Holly Adams, Secretary; Lee Fieffer, President;
Barbara Kelly, Vice President, and Barbara Davidson, Librarian.
Come one, come all was the invitation of C.T.C.'s music club,
Phi Alpha. Although it is primarily a musical organization, all types
of entertainment, from dancing to acting, were presented at the
meetings. The music presented was varied, also. Classical, popular,
and folk music was sung.
As a group, the members attended several operas, ballets, and
other musical events. The annual Phi Alpha recital was enjoyed by
the entire student body of C.T.C.
KAPPA MU EPSILON
Lois Rusco, President, shows the K.M.E. Insignia to the new officers,
Charlene Naser, Marge Whelan, Tom Healy and Dr. Sachs.
K.M.E. Kappa Mu Epsilon, is the national honorary math
fraternity. Dr. Jerome Sachs sponsors this select group and membership
in K.M.E. is considered quite an honor. A minimum of nine credit
hours in math and a good scholastic average are the requirements.
Members meet for discussion, antics, and outings at least once a
month and many of the meetings are open to students interested
Hats ofif to the 1951-52 Cagers. They had a bang-up year,
setting five new records, and ending up with a thirteen won, five lost
record. This well-balanced squad's first string consisted of Jim Tracy,
6'3" center, Captain Helmer Ringstrom and Marty McGrath forwards,
and Chuck Sheehan and Don Sparks at the guard positions. Ed
OTarrell and Ed Nicol did fine relief work.
The future for Coach Boyle's squad is bright. The entire
squad has at least two years of competition, with the exceptions of
Don Sparks and Jim Tracy. Several of this year's substitutes should
give the starters a battle for their positions next year, so the 1952-53
team should be a real winner.
New Records Set This Season
Best Offensive Same CTC 93, Great Lakes 41
Best Defensive Game _ CTC 79, Roosevelt 32
Highest Total of Points 1 169
Best Offensive Record — 68.9 Average
Best Defensive Record 51.3 Average
Opponents Score CTC
Chic. College of Chiropody 39 7 1
Illinois (Navy Pier) .52 81
Wheaton 63 51
De Paul ..- 87 58
R. Sheridan 48 63
Samuel Houston (Texas) 46 64
St. Mary's (Winona) 60 53
Chicago University 54 67
Great Lakes 45 69
Roosevelt 42 63
Ft. Sheridan. 51 74
De Kalb ...57 56
Roosevelt 32 79
Illinois (Navy Pier) 52 76
Great Lakes 41 93
Glenvlew 62 85
Alumni 42 66
Individual Scoring Records
Budil, c 12
Donaghue, c. 7
Fewkes, f. 5
Hennessey, g. 17
Hendrix, f 13
McGrath, f 136
Nicol. f — 77
O'Farrell, g. 126
Ringstrom, f. 228
Sheehan, g 147
Sparks, g -150
Tracy, c 230
Yohanan, g. 16
High Scorers for Season
Jim Tracy 230
Helmer Ringstrom 228
Human Relations panel with Tony Weitsel from the Chicago Daily News.
Mrs. Alberts from Denmark, speaks to the social science club.
Lights, music, dancing, laughter, beauty and sport, all combine
to make Homecoming the memorable night that it is. The exciting
Alumni-Student basketball game, the dancing, the meeting of old
friends and the highlight of the evening, the crowning of the queen
make homecoming one of the biggest social affairs of the season.
Under the able direction of Mrs. Truax and this year's student director,
Gloria Bertoia, this year's homecoming was one of the most successful
events of the year.
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
Bowling, Badminton, Baseball, Volleyball, Archery, Tennis
and Swimming, all these represent the W.A.A. Each semester the
W.A.A. offers many varied and exhausting activities for the women
of C.T.C. The W.A.A. is a fine example of how organization promotes
teamwork, better minds, and healthier bodies. A girl can earn her
school letter by participating in five activities throughout several
semesters. Ten activities earns a girl her pin and if she is active every
semester except her practice semester she is awarded a guard, the
Miss Maethner, sponsor of W.A.A.
Under the competent sponsorship of Coach George Boyle, the
MAA had its share of a variety of activities. Among the more popular
activities were Intramural Basketball. This year the spirited Maggots
captured the number one spot in basketball, in what turned out to be
a very rousing contest.
Free swims which were open to the male population of CTC
and Softball also ranked high on the list of Activities for popularity.
Probably the most popular event of the year was the Pinochle
tournament. Ben Johanan and Chuck Sheehan whitewashed Ed Nicol
and Ed O'Farrell 2-0.
Virginia Alhorn 4841 S. La+robe Ave.
Joanne Anderson 8034 Channplain Ave.
Lillian Anderson 1840 W. 83rd St.
Mary Anderson 26 W. Marquette Rd.
Lorraine Antimonik 1901 W. 13th St.
Florence Armin 6754 Normal Blvd.
Marvin Azriel 4020 W. Monroe St.
Thomas Barton 5203 Harper Ave.
Jacqueline Benson... 2218 E. 79th St.
Norma Bernsohn 5401 S. Ellis Ave.
Gloria Bertoia .12036 S. State St.
Madaline Betker 3448 N. Kilpatrick Ave.
Rosemary Biagi 3214 N. Albany Ave.
Marian Borgstrom 1641 N. Meade Ave.
Geraldine Bowman 7324 S. Wabash Ave.
Delores Bronars 4725 N. Kenmore Ave.
Henry Bronars 4725 N. Kenmore Ave.
Eileen Brown 2258 W. 37th St.
Jeanne Brunner 6644 S. Marshfield Ave.
Dorothy Buehler '921 S. Peoria St.
Dolores Bulinski - 5240 W. Eddy St.
William Bunch 2034 Eastwood Ave.
William Burchett 7923 Anthony Aye.
Ruth Burgeman 4970 Marine Dr.ve
Margaret Byrnes 7210 Woodlawn Ave.
Maude Carson 6025 N Mason Ave
Mary Casey 6645 S. Paulina St.
Joan Catalan 3108 W. Add.son Blvd.
Marlorie Clouse - 7344 Emerald Ave.
Gladys Coleman - 3748 Vmcennes Ave.
Ruth Colquhon 2723 N. Ma,or Ave.
Marilyn Conroy 8052 S Winchester Ave.
Norma Cooper ^|iloV^'"° I a'^"
Rosemary Crane '^',\?w''70t^St'
Jessie Cutt .„Jiy , , A
Mary Dalianis .2048 N. Lawler Ave.
Richard Davis . Jo^li^.Tl a'^
Grace Dewar - '"^0^:^^^'"°"" a
Marian Drebing o.?n^M mT/^^'
Helen Farazis 2150 N. Halsted St.
LoU Farlev "556 Harvard Ave
Lola hariey ^^^ ^ ki,,^..^++^ Avo
w. . . r'^ ^„ 8600 S. Marquette Ave.
V.rgm.a Faron ^^^ W. 65th St.
cmra r.c.un. ^^^^ ^ E\hahe\h St.
^T pl.rn^ ■" 8527 Euclid Ave.
Pauline Foerner... , . ^^^
Howard Freedman 701 lb y^^^^^ ^^
Dorothy Freeman ^^ ^^^
U^'^^"' ■::::i68 E. 1 6th St., Chicago Heights
Lula t7avin ^^^^ ^ ^^^^^ 5^
Marilyn Gegan ^ ^^^^ p^,^^„
Raymond Gerl.k '^'«> ^ ^ ^^^
Rita Giancola ■'•'"^
Sally Gibbons 6829 $. Bishop St.
Marcia Grasse 8940 S. Laflin St.
Mary GrifRn 3432 W. Hirsh St.
Helen Groetsema 5318 S. Campbell Ave.
Gloria Grolla 10959 Vernon Ave.
Joan Heffernan 9545 S. Hamilton Ave.
E. Clare Hyland 8322 S. Paulina St.
Ruth Jackson 2952 Lake Park Ave.
Ethel Kamen 8237 Evans Ave.
Roseaiie Kameron 4731 N. Winthrop Ave.
Alice Kanelos 522 Jackson Ave., River Forest
Sally Keeley 4407 S. Normal Ave.
Joan Kellogg. 17 N. Mason Ave.
Irene Kelly 4914 W. Monroe St.
Elizabeth Kloman 1229 W. 98th St.
Irene Knock 5615 S. Carpenter St.
Joanne Knoebel 10504 E. Whipple St.
Josephine Komiak 1031 N. Richmond St.
Albert Korach 7181 W. Grand Ave.
Marjorie Koranda 5828 S. Sawyer Ave.
Rita Kunka 5455 S. Justine St.
Ruth Lawler . 6730 Chappel Ave.
Shirley Lee 6616 Vernon Ave.
Genevieve Leonard 519 E. 41st St.
Lorraine Leyden 7950 S. Ada St.
Marie Locke 6143 Loomis Blvd.
Betty Madsen 5436 N. Long Ave.
Donald Martin 646 W. 61st PI.
Alfred Matz 9815 Avenue L
Jaqueline Meyers 9015 S. Paulina St.
Marybeth Moran 24 S. Central Ave.
Anne Morgan 5131 Washington Blvd.
Leslie Morris 2021 W. 68th PI.
William Mulligan 8353 S. Wood St.
Rita McGwin 9233 S. State St.
Patricia McHugh .10344 S. Fairfield Ave.
Mary McNally .8331 S. Hermitage Ave.
Donald Nuzzo 2929 W. Arthington St.
Mary O'Leary .4353 W. Monroe St.
Mary O'Malley 7606 S. Wood St.
Vincent O'Neill 12922 S. Eggleston Ave.
Joyce C. Ovitz .3010 W. Ainslie St.
Charles Pace 1321 N. Parkside Ave.
Grace Parker 10337 S. Oakley Ave.
Arnold M. Perlin 4714 N. Central Park Ave.
Jack L. Perlin 840 Montrose Ave.
Avic Perry 6555 S. Harvard Ave.
Joan Peterson 562! S. Justine St.
George Pfeiffer .7919 S. Mozart St.
Renee Pope 12854 S. Wallace St.
Margaret Ratajczak 3251 S. Bell Ave.
Daniel Remahl 1455 Cuyler Ave.
Loretta Rocka 38 E. lOlst PI.
Grace Roessler 1106 N. Kedzie Ave.
Mary Rohan 7714 S. Marshfield Ave.
Vincent Romano |0I3 S. Peoria St.
Patricia Russell .3433 Janssen Ave.
Carol Sanders 3412 Jackson Blvd.
Shirley Satek .8019 S. Marshfield Ave.
Marie Scopelite 9323 S. Ridgeland Ave.
Adeline Seaman 5642 S. Homan Ave.
Florence Shapiro 3818 Lawrence Ave.
Mary Shea |729 N. Nagle Aye.
Jeanne Slaughter 6538 S. Aberdeen St.
Jean Smith . 4856 VIncennes Ave.
Wilma Smith 1017 N. Larrabee St.
Jean Sondin 425 W. 74th St.
Irene Tatone 662 N. Carpenter St.
Eleanore Teske 3918 W. 63rd PI.
Charlane Thompson 3038 W. Fifth Ave.
Clarice Tinnelle 5846 S. Calumet Ave.
Jean Tomek 4437 S. Trumbull Ave.
Carol Turner 6046 Kimbark Ave.
Robert Van Hoy. II0I4 S. Wallace St.
Pearl Waicosky ...4153 S. Maplewood Ave.
Betty Walker 8556 Phillips Ave.
Barbara Wallace 4539 S. Calumet Ave.
Maureen Ward 7807 Cregier Ave.
Margaret Weber .::... 9242 S. Ada St.
Martha Weiler 205 N. Leamington Ave.
Ruth Wesley 9338 S. Prairie Ave.
Virginia Witzman 2912 E. 78th St.
Dina Zouras 6517 S. Damen Ave.
Ann Zubak 2455 S. St. Louis Ave.
PHI DELTA SIGMA
6550 S. Hals+ed Street
Artists . . . Publishers . . . Advertising Agents
TO THE 1952 GRADUATES OF THE
CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE
JO -JO BOOK STORE
4-2483 401 W. 69th St.
Everything for the College Student
CHARTER A BUS
Keep Your Group Together
Anytime — Anywhere
Checkerway Charter Coach Co.
5345 Cottage Grove Ave.
Qa.Hck MUSIC SHOPS
733 W. 63rd St.
Substantial Discounts to
All Students and Faculty
Vvlodern Lfrapkic ^nduilrleS
Social and Commercial
Letterpress and Offset
ENglewood 4-4403 6252 S. Princeton Ave.
Allied Typesetting Co*
6250 Princeton Avenue
A Dependable Typesetting Service
for the Discriminating Printer
FROM YOUR FRIENDS
W. A. A.
THE CHICAGO TEACHERS' UNION
THE 1952 GRADUATES
CHICAGO TEACHERS COLLEGE
AND WELCOMES THEM
AS FELLOW TEACHERS
PUBLIC SCHOOLS OF CHICAGO
HERE'S TO THE EMBLEM OF 1952!
It chronicles history at C.T.C. faithfully. Both the serious and
more humorous aspects of life on the C.T.C. campus are portrayed.
In years to come the old grads will find the Emblem ideal for
reminiscing about the valuable, though at times hectic, years they
spent at C.T.C. The C.T.C. faculty deserves and receives the loyalty
of its student body because of intelligent and purposeful efforts to
develop excellent teachers for Chicago's school children. We take
pride in our part in having supplied texts and college supplies to
students at C.T.C. since 1934.
WERKMAN'S BOOK STORE
Northwest corner, 69th and Stewart
REHMAHL'S LITTLE GALLERY
COMPLIMENTS Pictures for Home and School
CHICAGO TEACHERS ^^^^"'^ Framing, Paintings Cleaned
COLLEGE CAFETERIA ^"^ Restored
3962 N. Clark St., Chicago 13
VINCE'S RESTAURANT compliments of
Home Cooking at its Best A FRIEND
69th Street and Parnell Avenue
CLASS OF *'53
QrmfUmje^di o^ ?